Oswego county primary 2018

Oswego county primary 2018 DEFAULT

Court


Ballotpedia:Trial Courts

The Oswego County Family Court is one of several other trial courts in Oswego County, New York. The court is located within the 5th Judicial District. This court hears cases involving families and children, including, adoption, guardianship and foster care.[1]

Judges

See also

External links

See also: New York judicial elections

New York is one of 43 states that hold elections for judicial positions. To learn more about judicial selection in New York, click here.

  • New York local trial court judicial elections, 2021
  • New York local trial court judicial elections, 2020
  • New York local trial court judicial elections, 2019
  • New York local trial court judicial elections, 2018
  • New York local trial court judicial elections, 2017
  • New York local trial court judicial elections, 2016
  • New York judicial elections, 2015
  • New York judicial elections, 2014
  • New York judicial elections, 2013
  • New York judicial elections, 2012
  • New York judicial elections, 2011
  • New York judicial elections, 2010

Selection method

See also: Partisan elections

Judges of the New York Family Courts all serve 10-year terms but their method of selection varies based on location. Outside of New York City, they are selected through partisan contested elections. In New York City, they are appointed by the mayor. To serve on this court, a judge must be a state and county resident, at least 18 years old and practice in the state for 10 years. This court has a mandatory retirement age of 70 years old.[2]

Election rules

Primary election

Closed primary elections are held to allow members of political parties to select their respective candidates. The candidate who wins the Democratic primary, for example, will go on to be the Democratic nominee in the general election. Independent candidates may also run in the general election, bypassing the primary.[3] If a candidate cross-files, they could run in the general election as a Democratic Party candidate, as well as a candidate for one or more other parties.

According to statute, candidates for the supreme courts are chosen indirectly through delegates. Voters elect convention delegates in the primary election, and the delegates choose the supreme court candidates who will be on the general election ballot.[4][5]

  1. 1.01.1New York State Unified Court System, "Oswego County Family Court," accessed September 5, 2014
  2. ↑Cite error: Invalid tag; no text was provided for refs named
  3. NYC Board of Elections, "Guide to NYC Elections," accessed December 27, 2016
  4. American Judicature Society, "Judicial Selection in the States: New York," accessed May 23, 2014
  5. New York Board of Elections, "2014 Election Law," accessed May 23, 2014
Sours: https://ballotpedia.org/Oswego_County_Family_Court,_New_York

Judges


Local Politics Image.jpg

Ballotpedia provides comprehensive coverage of the 100 largest cities in America by population as well as mayoral, city council, and district attorney election coverage in state capitals outside of the 100 largest cities. This county is outside of that coverage scope and does not receive scheduled updates. If you would like to help our coverage scope grow, consider donating to Ballotpedia.


Flag of New York.svg

Oswego County is one of sixty-two counties in the state of New York. Oswego County is located within the 5th Judicial District and contains several different trial courts.[1]

The United States District Court for the Northern District of New York has jurisdiction in Oswego County. Appeals from the Northern District go to the United States Court of Appeals for the 2nd Circuit.

Supreme Court

New York Supreme Court 5th Judicial District

Acting Justice:

County Court

Oswego County Court, New York

Surrogate's Court

Oswego County Surrogate's Court, New York

Family Court

Oswego County Family Court, New York

Problem Solving Courts

See also: New York judicial elections

New York is one of 43 states that hold elections for judicial positions. To learn more about judicial selection in New York, click here.

  • New York local trial court judicial elections, 2021
  • New York local trial court judicial elections, 2020
  • New York local trial court judicial elections, 2019
  • New York local trial court judicial elections, 2018
  • New York local trial court judicial elections, 2017
  • New York local trial court judicial elections, 2016
  • New York judicial elections, 2015
  • New York judicial elections, 2014
  • New York judicial elections, 2013
  • New York judicial elections, 2012
  • New York judicial elections, 2011
  • New York judicial elections, 2010

Election rules

Primary election

Closed primary elections are held to allow members of political parties to select their respective candidates. The candidate who wins the Democratic primary, for example, will go on to be the Democratic nominee in the general election. Independent candidates may also run in the general election, bypassing the primary.[5] If a candidate cross-files, they could run in the general election as a Democratic Party candidate, as well as a candidate for one or more other parties.

According to statute, candidates for the supreme courts are chosen indirectly through delegates. Voters elect convention delegates in the primary election, and the delegates choose the supreme court candidates who will be on the general election ballot.[6][7]

See also

External links

  1. New York State Unified Court System, "5th Judicial District: Oswego County," accessed September 5, 2014
  2. ↑Oswego County judicial directory
  3. New York State Unified Court System, "Oswego Supreme & County Courts," accessed July 17, 2015
  4. New York State Unified Court System, "Oswego County Family Court," accessed September 5, 2014
  5. NYC Board of Elections, "Guide to NYC Elections," accessed December 27, 2016
  6. American Judicature Society, "Judicial Selection in the States: New York," accessed May 23, 2014
  7. New York Board of Elections, "2014 Election Law," accessed May 23, 2014
Sours: https://ballotpedia.org/Oswego_County,_New_York_(Judicial)
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OSWEGO, N.Y. -- The Oswego County Sheriff's Office will have a new leader in 2019 for the first time in two decades, and the new sheriff could be decided on Thursday when Republicans and Conservatives go to the polls.

Oswego County Undersheriff Gene Sullivan and Investigator Don Hilton, of the Onondaga County District Attorney's Office, are both vying for the position.

If one candidate wins both the Republican and Conservative primaries on Thursday, he will likely get the job because there are no other general election opponents and write-in campaigns are historical difficult to win.

Democrats -- about 25 percent of all registered Oswego County voters -- do not have a candidate for sheriff and haven't run one in recent history. There are 34,301 Republicans, which is about 44 percent of registered voters, and 19,152 Democrats in the county, according to the New York State Board of Elections.

Retiring Oswego County Sheriff Reuel Todd announced earlier this year that he was not running for re-election. Todd has been sheriff since 1999 after winning his first four-year term in November 1998. He ran unopposed for re-election in 2002, 2006 and 2010.

Sullivan has been undersheriff for seven years and he hopes his 23 years experience with the sheriff's office will help convince voters to elect him sheriff.

Hilton said he hopes voters want change and believes he is the right person to bring change to the office and the county.

The sheriff's position is a four-year term and the current salary is $90,555, according to county records.

Background on candidates

Hilton, 57, is lifelong Hastings resident. He is married with five adult children and three grandchildren. Hilton graduated from Paul V. Moore High School and attended State University of New York at Oswego where he graduated with a bachelor's degree in public justice.

Hilton's first law enforcement job was with the Oswego County Sheriff's Office as a corrections officer. In 1988, he started a 20-year career with the Syracuse Police Department where he spent the majority of his career coordinating the Major Crimes unit for the Criminal Investigation Bureau.

He supervised more than 70 detectives investigating felony cases, involving sexual assaults, robberies, countless shootings and more than 200 homicides.

After retiring, Hilton became a federal drug intelligence officer in the Northern NY District.

In 2010, he became an investigator with the Onondaga County District Attorney's Office where he currently works.

Sullivan, 55, is a lifelong Volney resident and lives next door to his childhood home. He is married with two adult children. He graduated from G. Ray Bodley High School and attended Onondaga Community College to study criminal justice.

Sullivan interned at the Oswego County Probation Department and worked in the Oswego County District Attorney's Office for the Stop DWI program before becoming a police officer. He served as an officer in the Town of Clay Police Department for 5 1/2 years.

When the opportunity arose to transfer to become an Oswego County sheriff deputy, Sullivan said he was excited to return to his community. Sullivan joined the office in June 1995. He worked as a patrol deputy before becoming a criminal investigator and ultimately undersheriff.

During his career Sullivan worked on the SWAT team, trained to become a fire investigator and was certified to be a police instructor where he was able to teach future officers.

Why did you decide to run for sheriff?

Hilton: Hilton said he wants to use all he has learned in the past 30 years to serve his neighbors and his community.

"I've lived my entire life there. And I'm sure I'll one day die and be buried there," Hilton said. "My family is invested in that community."

Hilton also believes that he is the best person for the job due to his experience, background and training.

Sullivan: Sullivan said he never thought about running for sheriff because he didn't think Sheriff Todd would ever retire.

"I was shocked," he said. Sullivan said he wanted to see if he had support from the community and he wanted to make sure he was the best person for the job.

He looked at the other candidates who were vying for the Republican endorsement.

"I decided that they weren't any more qualified than I am," he said.

Todd and the Oswego County Republican Committee are backing Sullivan for the top spot.

What are your goals for the position?

Hilton: Hilton said he wants to bring a change of leadership to the department, work with outside agencies, improve the morale of deputies and staff, and develop progressive policies and procedures that will help update the department and move it forward.

"That department is extremely behind the time," Hilton said. "No progressive thought has been put in that department in at least a decade. There's an extreme lack of policies and procedures that protects the deputies and corrections officers as well as liability on the county."

Hilton said he believes he has learned the skill-set needed from working with the Syracuse Police Department, a department that he says "stays a head of the curve."

"The (Oswego sheriff's office) is living on borrowed time right now before something bad happens that could have been prevented," he said.

Hilton said he also feels that the sheriff's office needs change.

"I, like much of the community, believe it is time for a change," he said. "You have a system up there where a few political families control every position in the county and I think it's time for the public to decide who the next sheriff should be."

Better morale will also be a positive result if a there is a change in leadership, Hilton said. He said he's met with deputies and employees at union meetings and he wants to create change to better their working environments.

Sullivan: Sullivan said he has worked the last seven years under the guidance of Sheriff Todd and has carried out Todd's plan for the office, but as sheriff he'll be running things different under his own plan.

"I've learned a tremendous amount from Sheriff Todd," Sullivan said. "We do a lot of things right, but there is a lot that we can do better."

Sullivan said some of his goals are to modernize the office's technology, open up the budget process, reorganize work schedules to create more efficient staffing and reinstate a canine program.

"We need to update technology," Sullivan said. "The folks we are hiring now, they crave technology. We need to meet them where they are. I think we can use technology to increase our efficiency to help us do more with what we have."

Sullivan said he also wants to open up the budget process by including more leaders of the office and the county. He wants to be more accessible in general.

"We've always had an open door policy, but I want to bring the sheriff out into the community," he said.

Sullivan is proposing being available to meet with residents at town offices around the county.

One thing Sullivan said he would be passionate about doing is reinstating a canine program to help tackle the drug problems in the county.

"I think it is an invaluable tool in this day of age," Sullivan said. He said he would look for grants and community partnership to fund it.

The primary

Polls are open from noon to 9 p.m. Thursday. Only enrolled Republicans and Conservatives in Oswego County are eligible to vote for sheriff.

In order for both men to be on the November ballot, the Republicans and Conservatives would have to elected different candidates.

The winner of the primaries may come down to two conflicting factors: the need for change versus the benefit of experience within the office.

"I know the agency, I know the people, I know the process," Sullivan said. "There's not a huge learning curve for me. On Jan. 1, I would be able to hit the ground running."

Hilton said he will bring a fresh perspective to the position.

"It's up to the public at this point," Hilton said. "If they want change, they need to go out and make it happen. They need to be involved and they need to get out there and vote."

Sours: https://www.syracuse.com/politics/2018/09/oswego_county_primaries_may_decide_winner_of_sheriffs_race.html

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